About your Search

20130801
20130831
SHOW
Today 16
New Day 15
News 14
( more )
STATION
CNNW 56
KGO (ABC) 41
CNN 33
MSNBCW 33
WMAR (ABC) 22
ALJAZAM 18
KNTV (NBC) 18
CSPAN2 17
MSNBC 17
FOXNEWS 15
CSPAN 12
KPIX (CBS) 12
SFGTV2 12
KQEH (PBS) 11
SFGTV 9
( more )
LANGUAGE
English 422
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 423 (some duplicates have been removed)
to grow. plus . . . >> sometimes you get nothing, just to pay the rent. >> u.s. workers who never get a paid vacation. ♪ >>> our top story the president has met with his top security and defense officials at the white house. at the top of the agenda, what to do about egypt. at steak is millions of dollars in u.s. aid, and an alliance that is one of america east most important in the middle east. and authorities have arrested mohammed badie. separately judicial officials say a court will review a petition to release, hosni mubarak. mubarak is waiting to be retried on charges of being behind the killi killings that take place. >>> and demonstrators waved flags and posters of ousted president, morsi. egypt's cabinet says more than 850 civilians have been killed in the last week. the muslim brotherhood puts the toll much higher. let's begin in washington with mike viqueira. mike what is the latest on the meeting with the president and his national security team? >> well that meeting broke up just a short time ago, tony. we don't yet have a readout. we know egypt was certainly tops on th
says it is certain chemical weapons were used in syria, and blames the syrian government for the attack. the white house has promised an intelligence report on the attack this week. the syrian government has, again, denied the accusations. >> translator: we are all hearing the drums of war being beaten around us. if these countries are willing to launch an aggression or military act against syria, i believe the pretext of chemical weapons is false. and i challenge, i dare them to produce any single piece of evidence. >>> inspectors from the un are still in syria looking for weapons. >>> one of the largest wildfires in california history has moved deeper into the yosemite national park. the rim fire covers about 280 square miles, the fire is threatening more than 4500 homes in the area. water in the nearby reservoir is still safe so far. >>> those are the headlines at that hour. "america tonight" is next on al jazeera. i'll see you back here at 11:00 eastern time, 8 pacific. ♪ >>> on "america tonight," building the case for action against syria, u.s. forces stand ready to go now what i
in a time when there. demographicndous changes going on. the role of the u.s. in the world is in a different place. he is president. he is not a civil rights leader. he is the president of the entire country. his constituency is essentially everybody. king's constituency was those committed to civil rights in the issues he worked on. those are important differences. ability ofs, the president obama to be elected twice is a result of the sacrifices and struggles people carried on in the history of the country, not just in the civil rights movement, but the never forng fight for inclusion democratic participation. host: clarence lusane from american university talking about the march on washington and civil rights and 1964. today's coverage of the events in washington takes place on c- span. >> the speaker for this segment, the director of foreign policy friends committee, a national legislation, and dr. michael chang. >> the day after martin luther king died, robert kennedy spoke on violence. here is what he said, what has violence accomplished and created? we tolerate a rising level of viole
in egypt. the violent and bloody change of government there. the u.s. is rethinking its relationship, powerful mideast allie. president obama met with his security advisors today about possibly cutting the billions of aid to egypt. the same time the white house is condemning accusations by turkey's prime minister that israel had a hand in the overthrow of president morsi. we are watching developments in washington but first this report from jane ferguson. >> reporter: anti-military retestprotests in egypt has cha. they replace the demonstrations. here, around a thousand people gathered around the migathered . >> translator: i'm here to say no with an open chest. i know there are murders from the army and thugs with the police at any moment but i am standing here steadfast with us. >> reporter: the protests are daily now and they are noisy. they are in honor to protest and to avoid the serious crack downs. on tuesday, the anti-coup alliance says it has a new tactic to try to maintain. >> translator: the situation in this is tense what we do in each area and also depends on the curfew.
watch dogs on protesters. it has only been months since the u.s. supreme court rolled back voting rights. every day in fact every 30 minutes a child is a victim of gun violence. so the whites only signs may be gone but there's still signs of injustice all around us. children born poor today are likely to stay poor. high poverty schools where kids need so much are given the least. and discrimination based on race or sexual orientation may no longer be legal, but it is still lethal. martin luther king jr. and others understood the intersection between racial equality and economic justice. the civil rights struggle is a struggle for good jobs and decent wages. and no while not the only solution they got, that educational opportunities is the highway to economic opportunity, which is why we must reclaim the promise of public education. and as i close, let me just say this, we stand here today as students, my friend and brother lee saunders, and myself, 50 years ago another gay person had to be in the shadows. but today i speak as a teacher, a worker, a labor activist, and a gay person deeply
give it to me? that's "hardball." thanks for being with us. "all in with chris hayes" starts right now. >>> good evening from new york. i'm chris hayes. tonight on "all in" after days of ratcheting up the rhetoric to intervene in syria, our congress and tonight the british parliament is saying not so fast. that in a moment. >>> also tonight, fast food workers in 60 cities across the country spent the day on strike, protesting to raise their wage, shutting down some fast food restaurants. we'll talk to a u.s. congress person who joined the workers on the picket line today. >>> plus, my interview with mayor cory booker who's running for u.s. senate. he responds to contemptible attacks on his personal life by his republican opponent. you definitely want to stay tuned for that. >>> we begin tonight with the momentum toward a u.s. military intervention in syria grinding to a halt and now reversing at breakneck speed. just two days ago military strikes on syrian targets were al but inevitable. tonight that is simply no longer the case. in the united kingdom just hours ago, parliament deliver
is waiting to see how the u.s. and its allies will respond to last week's chemical attacks. here are the latest headlines we are watching. senior u.s. officials will hold conference calls with senators this afternoon. return vladimirussian presidentn calls the accusations nonsense. it seems that the response is a military response. if that is the case what have you learned about the military capability of the u.s.? >> reporter: as you mentioned there are u.s. warships, there are six, a half dozen. five of them are guided missiles destroyers and armed with tomahawk missiles. there is now a marine troop carrier with hundreds of marines in the areas a support role. the president emphasized there would be no boots on the ground in the event of any attack. the marines troop carrier is there just as a precautionary measure. >> what role does it seem that ourallies will play in this? >> reporter: right now so far the only majorrall major rally g to support is france. they have short range missiles able to strike syria in the event of any attack. >> it seems at this point the administrat
right now. president obama has directed the u.s. intelligence community to quickly gather information about the alleged use of chemical weapons. the u.s. state department says syrian rebels do not have the means for chemical war fair. but the government is denying it used any toxic weapons. we want to warn you the video we are about to show you is graphic. we cannot independently verify that -- john what are you hearing from the un. >> we are hearing from officials all over the world today. but all of them keen to couch their words very carefully because as william hague said today this remains unkw unkwap -- uncooperated evidence. . -- let's hear from two leaders. >> translator: we are very concerned about the reports that chemical weapons have been used near damascus. should these reports turn out to be true, it would be a monstrosity. >> translator: if proven our position in france is that there needs to be a reaction. what does that mean? not to send soldiers into the field, but an international condemnation, and i'm not going to be more precise, of force. >> we heard from the fre
, protesting to raise their wage, shutting down some fast food restaurants. we'll talk to a u.s. congress person who joined the workers on the picket line today. >>> plus, my interview with mayor cory booker who's running for u.s. senate. he responds to contemptible attacks on his personal life by his republican opponent. you definitely want to stay tuned for that. >>> we begin tonight with the momentum toward a u.s. military intervention in syria grinding to a halt and now reversing at breakneck speed. just two days ago military strikes on syrian targets were al but inevitable. tonight that is simply no longer the case. in the united kingdom just hours ago, parliament delivered a stunning rebuke to prime minister david cameron, voting down a motion that would have paved the way for military strikes in syria. a vote the prime minister promised to take heed of. >> i strongly believe in the need for a tough response to the use of chemical weapons, but i also believe in respecting the will of this house of commons. it is clear to me that the british parliament reflecting the views of the bri
the canals to bring the water to us, we wouldn't be but this is a desert. there would be a few people here but not all of us certainly. the great megalopolis grown here in phoenix and los angeles, all of those areas wouldn't have the growth that has if we don't pay attention to the importance of using the river anymore sustainable way. that's been huge challenge and a look at 100 years of a rivers history, and i've only seen some real hope towards the end of that 100 years, and beyond, and the 21st century where starting to pay attention of a crisis before we look for reasonable solution. but looking at the whole picture, looking at the whole picture of the river helps us understand yes, why we exist the way we do here in the southwest. it also helps us understand the role of rivers surface water in arid regions, and other parts of the world. but it also gives us a larger picture, a piece of a larger picture of how humans relate to the environment and the stresses and strains that come along with it or the political fights that hamper, creating a sustainable relationship, all of the barrie
improved security measures at home and abroad to make sure we are focused on those who seek to do us harm. of course, not all threats result from terrorism or violent behavior. some come from mother nature and the impact can be just as severe if not more so. over the past 4.5 years, our nation has faced hundreds of disasters including hurricane irene which happens when multiple states were already doing with historic floods, making a bad situation even worse. we confronted deadly tornadoes in joplin, missouri, tuscaloosa, alabama, and moore, oklahoma. today, as we find ourselves every summer, we are fighting devastating wildfires in the western states, particularly california. as with our counterterrorism efforts, we two important lessons from each of these events, most notably -- we built upon the lessons of hurricane katrina to put us in the best possible position to support the response to a major hurricane and make sure that response would be fast, flexible, and comprehensive. we understood the importance of pre-positioning mass quantities of assets before the storm so they will be q
it is confident syria used chemical weapons against its own people. hundreds were reportedly killed last week. the president called the british prime minister again today to discuss the situation. >>> the un team was able to collect samples on monday, despite first coming under gunfire from a sniper. >>> one of the largest wildfires in california history has moved deeper into yosemite national park, and covers 280 square miles. the fire is threatening more than 4500 homes in the area. water in the nearby reservoir is still safe, so far. >>> convicted nidal hasan chose not to take the stand in the sentencing portion of his murder trial. after closing arguments sentencing will be in the handing of the jury will choose between death or life in prison. those are the headlines. "real money with ali velshi" is next on al jazeera. ♪ >>> well it seems you still hot on the u.s. economy and with good reason. home prices up again. stocks are down, but oil prices are up. the nest egg you are building with your 401k may have a fixable crack in it. all of that is coming up. i'm ali velshi, and this is "r
solely about deterring and degrading the future use of chemical weapons by the syrian regime. full stop, an end of story and if we were aware of large-scale use of chemical weapons by the opposition i would be making the same argument and the same recommendations. .. let me turn -- i'm going to make sol progress, as i said, the second part of my speech is deal with the action motion. i want to address those and take more interventions. whatever disagreement will there other over the complex in syria. i -- the world came together to agree in 1925 treaty and outlaw the use of chemical weapons. international law since that time reflected a determination the event of the war should never be repeated. it put a like in the sand. whatever happens the weapons must not be used. they have crossed the line, in my view, and there should be consequence. it's the first use of chemical weapons this century. for at least 100 years. interfering in another country's affairs should be undertaken except for the most exceptional circumstance. it is must be a humanitarian catastrophe and a last result.
total of 35 paid days off. if you guessed the united states, you must not work here because u.s. workers have no legal right to any vacation time. thanks to all of you for being part of my program this week. i will see you next week. >>> hello, everyone. i'm fredericka whitfield. welcome to the "cnn newsroom." syria makes a new promise to u.n. teams investigating chemical weapons allegation and the u.s. weighs its options. we'll tell you what they are. >>> in california, a massive wildfire shows no signs of slowing down. the threat to yosemite national park and san francisco. >>> plus, the baffling disappearance of a pennsylvania schoolteacher. authorities say he went on a hiking trip a month ago and hasn't been seen since. >>> as the sound of bombs and accusations of chemical weapons use goes on in syria. the syrian government now says it will allow u.n. weapons inspectors access to the site of the alleged chemical attacks but they are also warning the u.s. not to take any military action. fred is in damascus and chris lawrence is at the pentagon. fred, let me begin with you. h
saw what happens as a result. liz: the core measure of u.s. retail sales rising as -- at its fastest pace since july. gasoline, building materials. they increased five tenths of a percent. david: as we mentioned, filed a lawsuit to block the $11 billion merger between usair and american airlines. that deal would hurt consumers. we have the attorney general of one of those coming up. liz: shares of online travel company orbitz getting slammed because the largest shareholder has pulled about one-third of its holding. david: and yom brands, parent of kfc, has been taking a hit in today's session following a much steeper than expected 13% decline in same-store sales in china last month. liz: we need to tell you that we are just learning now the size of the stake of carl icahn. it is more than a billion dollars. a huge chunk that he has taken an apple. a billion dollars stake in apple. telling us earlier today, we are there. we are and. by the turn of a billion dollars, david. the stock is resounding up to up 5%. david: getting ever closer. these are just numbers. the $500 level is psycho
is a used of chemical warfare on its own people, opposition groups say the government killed hundreds including women and children. getting out, former egyptian president mubarak could be released from prison in a few hours, how it could impact an already volatile situation, bradley manning is sentenced to 35 years behind bars for leaking classified information. now his attorney wants some help from the president. ♪ ♪ we begin with those disturbing pictures from syria and the allegations of chemical warfare. tonight the united nation is his calling for an investigation. opposition groups claim the government used chemical weapons on its only people last night and they claim the unverified pictures circulating today prove their point. we want to warn you some of these pricks are extremely graphic. they show injured people being treat bide hospital workers while others lie motion little, activists and opposition forces say they are victims of banned chemical weapons fired by government forces. other video shows survivors struggle to go breathe. al jazerra can't verify the videos an
. >> fox news alert on rapidly building momentum for a u.s. military response in syria. one defense department official telling fox news not a matter of but when the obama administration leaving no doubt that american armed forces can easily hit targets inside syria. military officials telling fox that planned operations may include the use of cruise missiles or possibly even stealth bombers. over the next couple of hours we'll have extensive coverage and analysis about thetial american intervention in this crisis and moments from now, we'll go live to the middle east for a report. but first, right now, brand new stories and arizona inmate taking the witness stand in the trial of a fellow prisoner. >> accuse of brutal murder of a oklahoma couple. how credible is a prisoner as a witness? should prosecutors depend on inmates to prove their case? >>> plus the ongoing protests in wisconsin's capitol turning violent when police tackle and restrain a demonstrator. the question is, did they go too far? >>> reality star kate gosselin reportedly suing her ex-husband what he did to get dirt o
. >> 50 years later, extraordinary. of course, also extraordinary events ahead of us. unfortunately, perhaps, our nation called into conflict again in the coming days. we'll talk about syria in a minute. we look back at this speech and rank this speech probably as one of the greatest in american history. it's easy to forget 50 years later that a lot of people didn't want martin luther king to deliver this speech including jfk who tried to get him to call the civil rights march and speech off. he refused and kennedy was left with no option but to support this speech and the rest, as they say, is history. >> it is. president kennedy watched the speech being carried live on the three television networks. his remark after it was finished was he is damn good. one master of oratory understood it. i would argue that what dr. king said today 50 years ago was the most important piece of american oratory from the gettysburg address through our own time. it redefined what it meant to be an american. it carried forward what jefferson started and what lincoln ratified and what king was urging us
for a strike. u.s. secretary of state john kerry and president barack obama making the case to take action yesterday. we're covering every angle of the crisis in syria. barbara starr at the pentagon, jill dougherty at the white house, nick payton wash at the united nations in new york and fred pleitgen joining us from beirut, lebanon. let's begin at the pentagon. barbara, what moves has the military already made to get in place for any possible strikes? >> well, fred, by all accounts everything is in place. it's simply awaiting a decision from the president to execute an order to strike. there are still five u.s. navy warships in the eastern mediterranean, about 40 tomahawk cruise missiles on each of them. these are very precise weapons guided to their preplanned targets by satellite coordinates, 1,000-pound warheads on them, so very lethal. the target list, by all accounts, will include command and control centers, regime elements, weapons delivery systems areas, that sort of thing. anything they can get after that they can tie to potential chemical weapons attack or the regime itself and
forces or which is a little bit different than it used to be and what people realize they are. i want to do so speakers in a moment that a quick thing about what we are going to do today. we are going to have bradley. >> first and mark lomax will talk about the issue and plenty of time for q&a with you all. they also want to note on the cato affiliated web site police misconduct.net we have a rainman -- map that goes through the instances in the details of the story in an ongoing resource for anyone interested in this topic which i think it's all of you. let me briefly introduce her speakers and we will get started. radley balko is the investigator reported for the helping "huffington post" helping of postbreakup or civil liberties in the criminal justice system and he is a former senior editor for reason magazine and his work has been cited by the supreme court. his writing is cited as an excerpt of the mississippi seizing supreme court and has had a direct impact. mark lomax is effective after the national technical association data previously worked in liberia west africa is a prog
: anna, one of the most unusual aspects of the u.s. deciding to close so many embassies and consulates was that it came with a specific date attached, sunday. now that action is closely watched to see if there will be a terrorist reaction. >> out of an abundance of caution. >> first the warnings. now the waiting. u.s. embassies and consulates across the middle east, north africa and south asia are closed sunday in case terrorist threats turn into attacks. the move came after officials picked up incleasing chatter from al qaeda in yemen where multiple sources tell cnn an attack planned could be in its final stages. >> well, these numbers are so big that i can't go into them other than the fact that there definitely is planned a very enormous attack, a catastrophic type attack. that's probably the best way to describe it, and i can't really go any further than that. >> the threat is considered credible though ambiguous. it could target u.s. or western targets all across the region, though yemen is getting particular attention. with security around the u.s. embassy there even tighter than
to settle. you joined us. athe legacy of martin luther king is coming up now. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. tavis: we are joined by the director of the king institute. i guess today officially concludes the festivities that have been going on for weeks. what is your sense for how martin has been treated? >> i think it has been great. i think that represents that martin luther king's legacy lives on into the 21st century. >> we have a problem where the majority do not have passports. not get out and see the world. see inside looking out. when one does travel around the world, give me some sense of how is regardedr king around the world. >> you have asked the right question. he is a world figure. he is a symbol for social justice around the world. outsidein a similar way the united states martin luther as ais viewed not just black leader. they recognize he is a symbol for human rights, social justice, and everyone is familiar with i have a dream. they see his dream as symbolic of their own dreams. >> i am not naÏve asking this. resonatednd why it be
the story is saying? >> i don't see any reason.not see any there is no evidence that rebels had used chemical weapons or have access to the delivery systems required to carry out the attacks we saw on august 21. >> it appears sources in your government are saying -- talk to us anonymously all the time. what you say when i -- that you place more credibility in on- record statements. that is all i am directing you to write now. >> in light of the anonymous sources that are in your government, what they are saying, they do not know where some of these weapons are, does jay carney's statement still hold that you do know? what we will say is have said before, which is we have not seen credible evidence or credible reports that the opposition has used chemical weapons or that they have the capability of using the kind of chemical weapons that we saw used in an attack outside damascus on august 21. hasou also said that syria not lost control or had been overrun in any way, or that the chemical stockpiles had been overrun in any way? >> i see no reason to differ with that. attack chemical we
over 1,000 people including hundreds of children. this follows the horrific images that shocked us all. >> cnn has obtained new images the aftermath of another alleged chemical weapons attack in syria. and we want to warn you the video is very disturbing. seven people died and dozens were injured in the alleged attack on a school in northern syria. a doctor at a local hospital said, quote, it's like they used chemicals like napalm or something. many of the victims were covered in burns. cnn has not been able to independently confirm what happened there. cnn's senior white house correspondent jim acosta joins us now with all the latest from there. hi, jim. i know you've been working the story furiously. today the administration released its declassified intelligence assessment, its case for an attack, so what is the president's evidence? >> reporter: well, jessica, i can tell you from talking to a white house official, they feel pretty pleased about the way this intelligence assessment was received. just to walk through some of the evidence, the four-page document lays out the more than
, investigating an atrocity, president obama orders u.s. intelligence services to gather details about an alleged chemical weapons attack in syria. >>> robert bales says he is sorry. >>> the justice department moves to sue texas, saying it discriminates against minority voters. >>> the wildfire burning near yosemite national park has more than tripled in the last day, and the work to put it out is just getting started. ♪ >> there has been international outrage over yesterday's chemical weapons attack in syria. hundreds of residents were killed, victims, they say, of toxic nerve gas. and some first responders in syria died after treating victims. the aledged attack happened in a suburb of damascus. president obama has directed the intelligence community to gather information about the use of chemical weapons in syria. we want to warn you, some of the video we are about to show you is graphic, and we have selected images we thought were appropriate to air. >> reporter: a day after hundreds of syrians including women and children were killed or injured, a search among the dead for missing relative
. you're a beautiful sight to behold, and at that time 50 years ago we heard dr. king inspire us with the "i have a dream" part of his speech, the part that was the call to action was the fierce urgency of now part of his speech. in that time dr. king says we refuse to take the tranquillity drug of gradualism. we must move forward, and forward we will. if it was fiercely then urgent, it certainly is now. 50 years ago there were only five african-american members of the house of representatives. there was no congressional black cauc caucus. today there are 43 members. we want more but there are 43. they're led by congresswoman marsha fudge who you heard from and they are the conscience of the congress. in that blauk caucus we have the privilege of serving with john lewis, some of us for over 25 years in the congress, and aren't we proud of that. i also want to mention that 50 years ago, though he was not a member of congress at the time that john conyers was one of three people invited to the white house to meet with president john f. kennedy following the civil rights march, the
to see you today. thank you for joining us here on the "full court press," coming to you live on current tv, all across this great land of ours. wherever you happen to be, we are there for you and wherever the news is happening this morning, we're on it. we've got it covered. we'll tell you all about it and give you a chance to comment about it yourself. let us know what you think at 1-866-55-press. that's our toll free number and also you can join us on twitter. of course, at bpshow. and we want you to be our friend on facebook. join us on facebook at facebook.com/billpressshow. big day today for the first time, president obama's going to sign the student loan bill and then for the first time since april 30, he's going to hold a news conference in the reist room of the white house. yes, you bet, i will be there. and we can expect questions to the president on edward snowden, on drones, on the nsa, on immigration reform, on syria, and why he is giving the medal of freedom to oprah winfrey. i think she deserves it but still get a question about that. in other news, georgia republicans say
if it takes action on syria. that's the threat from president assad as u.s. experts are allowed now to visit the site of an alleged chemical attack. >>> you're watching "worldwide exchange," bringing you business news from around the globe. >> hi, everybody. welcome. you are watching "worldwide exchange." we're with you for the next two hours in good company, i hope. we've got a lot of guests lined up. and on today's show, despite the ongoing success of south korea's export economy, is it time for change? we have a special report in about 15 minutes' time on that front. >>> maverick australian billionaire clyde palmer is running to be the country's prime minister. can he succeed? we'll be hearing from down under at 10:30 cet. >>> this week we're also bringing you a whole series of reports on the risks and rewards of investing in frontier markets. this is interesting. >>> at 10:30, we'll kick off with a report on why frontier economies are avoiding the emerging market slump. >>> and do you remember when greece was key to europe's economic future? at 11:00 cet, tune in to hear why credit suiss
movement. i have already mentioned congressman lewis reminds us of the contributions. they lift our hearts. chaplain black and the revel in reverend -- they lift our spirits. all of the seats filled in this hall of national memory remind us of the many thousands who made their way from every corner of this nation. through great effort, to be here on august 28, 1963. for an event they would never forget. for an event that we as a nation must never forget. thank you. [applause] >> ladies and gentlemen, jesse norman performing a version of >> ladies and gentlemen, jesse norman performing a version of the song performed at the 1963 march on washington for jobs on freedom. "he has got the whole world in his hands. >> let us listen please to the words of this song and understand that in the heart of our creator, every soul has the same value and should be valued equally. thank you very much for the opportunity to sing for you. ♪ he's got the whole world in his hands. he's got the whole wide world in his hands. he's got the whole world in his hands. he's got the whole world in his hands. [singi
of justice, men and women without rank or wealth or title or fame would liberate us all in ways that our children now take for granted. people of all colors and creeds live and learn and walk together, and fight alongside one another and love one another. and judge one another by the content of our character in this greatest nation on earth. to dismiss the magnitude of this progress, to suggest as some sometimes do the little has changed -- that little has changed, that dishonors the courage and sacrifice sacrifice of those who paid the price to march. [cheers and applause] james chaney, andrew goodman, martin luther king, jr. -- they did not die in vain. their victory was great. but we would dishonor those heroes as well to suggest that the work of this nation is somehow complete. the ark of the moral universe may bend towards justice, but it does not bend on its own. to secure the gains this country has made requires constant vigilance, not complacency. whether it is by challenging those who erect new barriers to the vote, or ensure that the scales of justice work equally for all in th
to to go to the locations where the chemical -- where the allegations of the use of chemical weapons -- are there. so there were -- there were no delay whatsoever, and she was granted access to the locations that she and the other doctor wanted to visit. >> reporter: where did these gases come from? >> you may be aware that long time ago, a couple of very important information spread all over the media, and nobody spoke about it, but we conveyed it if i recally speaking in official letters, among these official letters i was referring to the secretary general as well as the members of the security council. the turkish media mentioned that 12 members -- terrorist members of [ inaudible ] were arrested within turkish territory, carrying with them two litters of the sarin gas. these two liters were taken with them to turkey. and the confession by theater -- terrorists was they intended to use it in syria. and then the judge from the investigation said herself that having the information she had, the armed terrorist groups were the ones to be blamed for the use of chemical weapons, which
>>> that's it for us. "early start" begins now. have a great day. >>> we have breaking news overnight. claims of a chemical weapons attack. the opposition in syria reporting hundreds are killed. the government denying the allegations. we are live with more. >>> school shootig scare. new information about the man police say stormed into a georgia elementary school and opened fire. >>> and those wildfires are torching the west. communities evacuated as firefighters continue to battle the blaze. it's been five days. >> good morning, welcome to "early start." i'm christine romans in for john berman. >> nice to you have. i'm zoraida sambolin. it's 5:00 a.m. in the east. >>> up first, we're learning more about the suspected gunman. 20-year-old michael brandon hill is in custody this morning. witnesses say the shooter told them he wasn't afraid to die. remarkably no one was injured in the shooting but as cnn's david mattingly telling us hundreds of students had the scare of their lives. >> reporter: hundreds of kids ages 4 to 10, running for safety as gunfire erupts inside the scho
of all, tell us more about the victim. a lot of people just wondering, this poor guy who ends up getting caught in all of this. really horrific situation. >> it really was. he was 23 years old. he was from australia. he was in oklahoma going to school at east central university on a baseball scholarship. his teammates and also his coach say he was the kind of guy you wanted to be around. just a really good hearted person. >> what are their raages? is this something where they could be put to death, life in prison? it seems like the motive when talk about being bored seems extraordinary. >> the charge of felony murder in oklahoma carries a maximum sentence of death. in this case because the suspects are minors, the district attorney tells us that means they will not be eligible for the death penalty. >> thank you. >>> there are stunning developments in the hannah handerson kidnapping case. it only gets stranger. the family of james dimaggio who police say killed christina anderson and her son and kidnapped hannah is asking for a paternity test to see if dimaggio is the bilodge cam father
stories. the obama administration says it is certain chemical weapons were used in syria, and blames the syrian government for the attack. the white house has promised an intelligence report on the attack this week. the syrian government has denied the accusations. >> translator: we are all hearing the drums of war being beaten around us. if these countries are willing to launch an aggression or military act against syria, i believe the pretext of chemical weapons is also, basically and groundless, and i challenge, i dare them to produce any single piece of evidence. >>> inspectors from the united nations are still in syria looking for evidence of chemical weapons. >>> one of the largest wildfires in california history moved deeper into the yosemite national park. >>> the city of detroit getting a makeover. the state plans to demolish nearly 4,000 abandoned homes to remove urban blight. >>> and health officials in texas working to contain a measles outbreak linked to a so-called mega church. i'm john siegenthaler. mer "america tonight" is next. >>> what happens when social media unco
what can you tell us? >> jake, the hearing didn't last very long. this arraignment only went on for four minutes. both defendants pleading not. clearly what you have here are two points of view. the government maintains that the two young men in this case, 18, 19 years old, knew full well what they were doing when in the days after the bombing they got a text message from dzhokhar tsarnaev, went to his dorm room, took out a laptop, took away a back pack filled with leftover fireworks and threw them into a dumpsters. on the other hand, the defense attorney says the evidence is not as cut and dry as you might think, that these young men did not immediately recognize tsarnaev and didn't exactly know what this was all about when they threw these items out. i spoke with the lawyer for one of the young men. >> if there was no message or no end case or no knowledge to go to my room and clear it out, it's going to come out completely different from at that. we'll wee believe the evidence will show he's innocent and he'll able to return home to his family. >> if found guilty, both of
schools were now being used to haul them to segregated prison. before the day was over, almost 1000 children were in jail. a day later, another 1000 children joined the march. this time, the authorities resulted -- attacked by police dogs. at last on may 10, 1963, under protection from the federal government and from outraged world opinion, the leaders of birmingham accepted the demands of the freedom marchers. .. with the president to announce plans for the march on washington. in support of the civil rights act. >> june 12th, 1963 as everest was returning home for the naacp meeting member byron shot him in his driveway as he was getting out of his car. evers was killed instantly. ♪ ♪ >> randolph and fellow americans , the national urban league is honored to be a participant in this historic occasion. our presence here reflects not only the civil rights communities increasing the awareness of the urban league, but most important it says and i hope what and clear that while intelligence, maturity and strategy dictates a civil rights agency we use different methods and we are all
u.s. senate. weeknights watched the public policy events and every weekend the latest nonfiction authors and books on booktv. you can see past programs and get our schedules on our web site and you can join in the conversation on social media sites. .. >> watch these programs and more all weekend long on booktv. for a complete schedule visit booktv.org. >> in 1936, five years before they published "let us now praise famous men," james agee and photographer walker evans produced a feature article for "fortune" magazine titled "cotton tenants." it was about three poor families in alabama living through the great depression. the 30,000 word article and accompanying photos were never published by fortune, but "cotton tenants" was discovered decades later in a collection of agee's manuscripts housed at the university of tennessee. during this event hosted by the jimmy carter library and museum, editor john summers leads a panel discussion about the book and the work of james agee and walker evans. >> carter library, presidential library here in atlanta, georgia. i'm thrilled to be mod
[ laughter ] who is your daddy? >> bret: captive audience. thanks for inviting us into your home tonight. that's it for this "special report," fair, balanced and unafraid. bing pulse tomorrow night. not friday. >> the president retains all options available to him. the pentagon says it's ready to go. whenever president obama gives the order. but syria warns it will strike back with everything it's got. plus,. >> shot my baby. >> bill: the mother who says she watched the gunman shoot her baby in the face takes the stand. >> i put my arms over my baby but he still shot him. >> bill: ahead, the emotional day in court. [cheers] >> her mother calls it a miracle welcome home, sara. >> the little girl whose family fought for a a life saving lung transplant finally goes home. >> bill: i'm bill hemmer in tonight for shepard smith. a u.s. military is ready to go if president obama gives the order for a strike against syria. that's what defense secretary chuck hagel said today. and unu.s. official telling fox news, it is not a matter of if, but when. the white house plans to show syrian gov
for the use of chemical weapons then the assad regime which is involved in a civil uh war, trying to protect itself, will have received a pretty strong signal that, in fact, it better not do it again. and that doesn't solve all the problems inside of syria. you know, it obviously doesn't end the death of innocent sieve yan -- civilians inside syria. we hope political transition can take place. we are prepared to work with anybody -- the russians and others -- to try to bring the parties together to resolve the conflict. but we want the assad regime to understand that by using chemical weapons on a large scale against their own people, against women, against infants, against children, that you are not only breaking international norms and standards of decency, but you are creating a situation where u.s. national interests are affected. that needs to stop. >> this news comes as the obama administration is accusing syria of, quote, hiding behind russia. according to the kremlin the presidents of russia and iran spoke by phone today. afterwards they announced opposition to a military strike in r
: good morning, everybody. thanks so much for joining us bright and early on this very important news weekend. so much is happening now that investigators have left syria, anything could happen at any moment. let's get to a fox news alert and the latest on syria for you. the u.n. team investigating the chemical attack has left the country as the obama administration the syria carried out a chemical attack. elizabeth prann is live for us in washington. >> completed four day investigation. the team collecting and carrying various samples for lab analysis to determine if chemical weapons were used to kill syrian people this while secretary of state john kerry made it clear yesterday u.s. officials already have the answer to that question and there will be action against the rogue regime after telling the american public the administration has classified intelligence which is both clear and compelling and shows the regime forces are behind the latest chemical attack which is said to have killed 1400 people and more than 400 children. >> this crime against conscience, this crime against hu
is live with us. what else do we know about this victim? >> the medical examiner released the identity of the victim this morning. 30-year-old ronald homer, jr., said to be a landscaper and a life-long fan of the atlanta braves. he lived in conyers, georgia, suburb to the east of atlanta. his mother says she spoke with her son by cell phone moments before the fall. he told her they rain was beginning to let up and he was about to go back in and watch the game. he son ended the call telling his mother that he loved her. shep? >> shepard: i mentioned that police say this does appear to be an accident. they're pretty sure about that. >> they are pretty sure. i they do not believe that foul play was involve, and minutes ago the medical examiner released preliminary results front an autopsy. the medical examiner saying that the autopsy is revealed the cause of death was blunt force trauma that resulted from an 85-foot fall. so apparently the distance much greater than the 60 to 65 feet that we originally had heard this morning and that blunt force trauma caused by his impact, obviously, wit
>>> this is "world news." tonight, direct hit. the breaking news that the u.s. took out key terror leaders. men behind that worldwide threat. >>> driving the rapids, cars swallowed by water, drivers floating to shore. a lot of the nation in a flood emergency. >>> a mother's plea against paparazzi. actress jennifer garner in tears today. >> i don't want a game of shouting, law-breaking photographers to continue traumatizing my kids. >> and real money, we find this family $6,000 for their dream home in just minutes. >>> and a good evening to you, and we begin with the breaking news. u.s. officials tell abc news that after all these weeks an terror alert, the u.s. targeted and hit four of the central players behind that threat. it's a fast-moving story, and our chief investigative correspondent brian roth has the details right now. >> reporter: there was a small but significant sigh of relief from u.s. counterterrorism officials today with a senior official telling abc news that four al-qaeda terrorists connected to the latest threat stream against the american embassy in yemen had be
military strike. the u.s. evidence could be made public today to balance it out. we are going to cover every angel of it beginning with dana >>> top obama officials insisted to lawmakers on the thursday night conference call they have no doubt ba sar assad's regime in syria was behind deadly chemical attacks there. secretaries of state, defense and others backed that up by revealing to lawmakers that the u.s. intercepted communications from a high level syrian official, which clearly indicates they were responsible for these weapons, that according to congressman el yol engel who participated in the call. though obama insists no decisions have been made, cnn is also told they privately made clear to lawmakers that chemical weapons in syria is such a threat the u.s. could engage with or without support from great britain. bob corker emerged from briefings thursday announcing support for surgical proportional military strikes, given the evidence of continued use of chemical warfare. bob menendez reaffirmed his support saying a decisive and consequential u.s. response is justifie
at the top stories we're following this hour right now. >>> nearly two dozen u.s. embassies get ready to close their doors amid fears of a terror attack. a former u.s. ambassador says this move is unprecedented, and the threat is impacting u.s. travelers everywhere around the world. the message to americans around the world next. >>> one of the cleveland women abducted by ariel castro goes back to the home where she was held prisoner for 11 years. we have neighbors' reaction to michelle knight's incredible strength. >>> a global travel alert is in effect right now for all americans around the world. that's after sources say there is growing intelligence that al qaeda is planning an attack possibly in the middle east or north africa. as a precaution, the u.s. is closing 22 embassies and consulates tomorrow mostly in that region, and the threat is expected to last until the end of august. emily schmidt is live for us in washington. so, emily, former u.s. ambassador said today this is unprecedented. how big of a step is this to close so many embassies at once? >> we hear officials saying
>>> well, that's it for us here on "new day" "cnn newsroom" with anna begins right now. >> thank you, nice it see you guys. happening now in "newsroom." president obama sitting on jay leno's couch for 45 minutes talking about terror, lunch with hillary, the olympics and trayvon martin. >> there are some things that we can do to foster better understanding and to make sure that we don't have laws in place that encourage the kind of violent encounter. >>> plus, an emotional plea and a massive manhunt. a father and a personal message to his kidnapped daughter. >> hannah, we all love you very much. if you have a chance, you take it. you run. you'll be found. >>> also, help wanted. hundreds of millions of dollars and thousands of jobs coming to tennessee. the best business story you will hear all day. >>> plus, this -- >> my father spent three years restoring this car. it is his love. it is his passion. >> it's his fault he didn't lock the garage. >> for sale. the house that made it famous from "ferris bueller's day off" on the market. "newsroom" starts right now. >>> good morning fro
>> bret: i mean, he was fired up. okay. thanks for inviting us into your home tonight. that is it for this "special report." fair, balanced and unafraid. "special report" online. if you haven't checked it out, you should. it starts right now. >> shepard: this is the fox report. tonight, putin put down. president obama sends a very public message to the russian president, but will it get the white house any closer to arresting the secret leaker ed snowden. and big controversy in florida after teenagers beat a classmate on a school bus and a father's plea to his child's suspected kidnapper. >> i'm begging to you let my daughter go. >> shepard: this man, suspected of killing a woman, murdering a child, and abducting this teenage girl. >> we all miss you, hannah, we love you so much. >> they could have gone to another state. they could have gone to another country potentially. we just don't know at this point. >> shepard: tonight, the search for hannah. >> shepard: tearing down cleveland's house of horrors where ariel castro imprisoned three girls for years. one of his vic
if they haven't been able to get this week. that will tell us it is a very unpopular decision. on the other hand if the tomorrow goes off pretty quietly, the army will pull this off without upsetting too many folks or people getting out on the street and risks arrest and violence we saw last couple days. anything is possible in egypt over the past seven or eight weeks. it is to figure out which one of those paths it will go down tomorrow. >> leland vittert, live in jersey. i know you will keep a eye on it tomorrow. thank you. jon: to tragic new developments out of syria where bodies are still being recovered and the death toll is expected to rise on the outskirts of capital of damascus. syrian rebels report taking this video showing what they claim to be a deadly chemical weapons attack killing hundreds of people. last night the u.n. security council held an emergency session but member nations could knot agree on calls for an investigation. now france is saying the world should respond with force if the allegations of poison gas use are true. ambassador adam erly, former state department deputy
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 423 (some duplicates have been removed)

Terms of Use (10 Mar 2001)